Left’s Racist attacks against Black Conservatives Increasing

If you are an American who speaks out against the dangers of Socialism, and happen to be black, you are marked for racist attacks by the Democrat Party.

Thou shalt not have an independent view of politics else you are targeted for racial slander.

Guess what Socialists? You reign of terror is crumbling.

There are 37 black Republicans running for U.S. House and Senate seats in November.

About VotingFemale

I am a female voter, as my blog name implies. I vote for conservatives. I am a political opponent of Leftists, Progressives, Socialists, Marxists, and Communists.
This entry was posted in 'Whites Only' Tax, Blacks, Socialist Racism and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

33 Responses to Left’s Racist attacks against Black Conservatives Increasing

  1. VotingFemale says:

    I have to run… got a lot on my plate today and hope to be back on this evening!

    Salute to you all!

  2. Pingback: Reid gets 100 supports to show up for his relection kickoff in Searchlight, NV « VotingFemale

  3. Foxwood says:

    Angela is Running in Mississippi? Maybe I’ll move to Mississippi! :)

  4. AFVET says:

    Isolate, ridicule, destroy.
    Saul Alinsky…
    Watch them do it daily folks.
    Don’t forget Obama and his minions live by this philosophy.
    It is their bible, their ten commandments.

  5. samiam60 says:

    Looks like a National Sales Tax is going to be introduced very soon. Hmmmm?

  6. Foxwood says:

    Sami,

    On top of the Value Added Tax they are thinking about? They sure know how to run a country into the ground.

    AFVET,

    Don’t forget the Communist Manifesto.

  7. samiam60 says:

    Obama Economic Adviser Says U.S. Should Consider ‘Value Added Tax’

    NYPost.com

    A VAT is a national sales tax that, like state and city sales taxes, would be collected by retailers.

  8. samiam60 says:

    Acknowledging it would be a highly unpopular move, White House economic adviser Paul Volcker said yesterday the United States should consider imposing a “value added tax” similar to those charged in Europe to help get the deficit under control.

    A VAT is a national sales tax that, like state and city sales taxes, would be collected by retailers.

    Volcker, at the New-York Historical Society, told a panel on the global financial crisis
    that Congress might also have to consider new taxes on carbon and energy.

    The VAT suggestion was immediately met with outrage by Republicans.

    “It shouldn’t surprise anyone that the Obama White House would advocate a European-style tax to help finance their European-style government health-care plan,” said Brian Walsh, a spokesman for the National Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee.

    Click here for more on this story from the New York Post.

    http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2010/04/07/obama-economic-adviser-says-consider-value-added-tax/?test=latestnews

  9. samiam60 says:

    Black Tea Party Activists Called ‘Traitors’

    AP

    Black conservatives are really taking heat for their involvement in the mostly white tea party movement — and for having the audacity to oppose the policies of the nation’s first black president.

  10. samiam60 says:

    ALBANY, N.Y. – They’ve been called Oreos, traitors and Uncle Toms, and are used to having to defend their values. Now black conservatives are really taking heat for their involvement in the mostly white tea party movement — and for having the audacity to oppose the policies of the nation’s first black president.

    “I’ve been told I hate myself. I’ve been called an Uncle Tom. I’ve been told I’m a spook at the door,” said Timothy F. Johnson, chairman of the Frederick Douglass Foundation, a group of black conservatives who support free market principles and limited government.

    “Black Republicans find themselves always having to prove who they are. Because the assumption is the Republican Party is for whites and the Democratic Party is for blacks,” he said.

    Johnson and other black conservatives say they were drawn to the tea party movement because of what they consider its commonsense fiscal values of controlled spending, less taxes and smaller government. The fact that they’re black — or that most tea partyers are white — should have nothing to do with it, they say.

    “You have to be honest and true to yourself. What am I supposed to do, vote Democratic just to be popular? Just to fit in?” asked Clifton Bazar, a 45-year-old New Jersey freelance photographer and conservative blogger.

    Opponents have branded the tea party as a group of racists hiding behind economic concerns — and reports that some tea partyers were lobbing racist slurs at black congressmen during last month’s heated health care vote give them ammunition.

    But these black conservatives don’t consider racism representative of the movement as a whole — or race a reason to support it.

    Angela McGlowan, a black congressional candidate from Mississippi, said her tea party involvement is “not about a black or white issue.”

    “It’s not even about Republican or Democrat, from my standpoint,” she told The Associated Press. “All of us are taxed too much.”

    Still, she’s in the minority. As a nascent grassroots movement with no registration or formal structure, there are no racial demographics available for the tea party movement; it’s believed to include only a small number of blacks and Hispanics.

    Some black conservatives credit President Barack Obama’s election — and their distaste for his policies — with inspiring them and motivating dozens of black Republicans to plan political runs in November.

    For black candidates like McGlowan, tea party events are a way to reach out to voters of all races with her conservative message.

    “I’m so proud to be a part of this movement! I want to tell you that a lot of people underestimate you guys,” the former national political commentator for Fox News told the cheering crowd at a tea party rally in Nashville, Tenn., in February.

    Tea party voters represent a new model for these black conservatives — away from the black, liberal Democratic base located primarily in cities, and toward a black and white conservative base that extends into the suburbs.

    Black voters have overwhelmingly backed Democratic candidates, support that has only grown in recent years. In 2004, presidential candidate Sen. John Kerry won 88 percent of the black vote; four years later, 95 percent of black voters cast ballots for Obama.

    Black conservatives don’t want to have to apologize for their divergent views.

    “I’ve gotten the statement, ‘How can you not support the brother?'” said David Webb, an organizer of New York City’s Tea Party 365, Inc. movement and a conservative radio personality.

    Since Obama’s election, Webb said some black conservatives have even resorted to hiding their political views.

    “I know of people who would play the (liberal) role publicly, but have their private opinions,” he said. “They don’t agree with the policy but they have to work, live and exist in the community … Why can’t we speak openly and honestly if we disagree?”

    Among the 37 black Republicans running for U.S. House and Senate seats in November is Charles Lollar of Maryland’s 5th District.

    A tea party supporter running against House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer, D-Md., Lollar says he’s finding support in unexpected places.

    The 38-year-old U.S. Marine Corps reservist recently walked into a bar in southern Maryland decorated with a Confederate flag. It gave his wife Rosha pause.

    “I said, ‘You know what, honey? Many, many of our Southern citizens came together under that flag for the purpose of keeping their family and their state together,'” Lollar recalled. “The flag is not what you’re to fear. It’s the stupidity behind the flag that is a problem. I don’t think we’ll find that in here. Let’s go ahead in.”

    Once inside, they were treated to a pig roast, a motorcycle rally — and presented with $5,000 in contributions for his campaign.

    McGlowan, one of three GOP candidates in north Mississippi’s 1st District primary, seeks a seat held since 2008 by The National Republican Congressional Committee has supported Alan Nunnelee, chairman of the state Senate Appropriations Committee, who is also pursuing tea party voters.

    McGlowan believes the tea party movement has been unfairly portrayed as monolithically white, male and middle-aged, though she acknowledged blacks and Hispanics are a minority at most events.

    Racist protest signs at some tea party rallies and recent reports by U.S. Reps. John Lewis, D-Ga., and Barney Frank, D-Mass., that tea partyers shouted racial and anti-gay slurs at them have raised allegations of racism in the tea party movement.

    Black members of the movement say it is not inherently racist, and some question the reported slurs. “You would think — something that offensive — you would think someone got video of it,” Bazar, the conservative blogger, said.

    “Just because you have one nut case, it doesn’t automatically equate that you’ve got an organization that espouses (racism) as a sane belief,” Johnson said.

    Hilary Shelton, director of the Washington bureau of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, suggested a bit of caution.

    “I’m sure the reason that (black conservatives) are involved is that from an ideological perspective, they agree,” said Shelton. “But when those kinds of things happen, it is very important to be careful of the company that you keep.”

    http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2010/04/06/black-tea-party-activists-called-traitors/?test=latestnews

    SOUNDS LIKE RACISM TO ME!!!!!!!!!!!!

  11. samiam60 says:

    Virginia Gov. McDonnell Brings Back Confederate Month After 8 Years

    AP

    Gov. Bob McDonnell has brought Confederate History Month back to Virginia after an eight-year hiatus.

  12. samiam60 says:

    McDonnell becomes the first governor since 2001 to designate April to commemorate the secessionist, slaveholding South.

    The last governor to do that was fellow Republican Jim Gilmore. Since then, Democrats Mark Warner and Tim Kaine refused to issue the proclamation.

    McDonnell’s 368-word declaration doesn’t mention slavery.

    “I wasn’t focused on that. I was focused on … the Civil War history, and the Confederate army and the fact that we’ve got battlefields here, and frankly that this is going to be a very important event here next year that will promote tourism and economic development,” he said, noting the 150th anniversary of the start of the Civil War.

    Warner, in his first year as governor in 2002, discontinued the proclamation sought each spring by the Sons of Confederate Veterans. Before that, the proclamations were met annually with denunciations from black groups.

    Black members of the General Assembly, all Democrats, said McDonnell’s proclamation was “ofensive and offered a disturbing revision of the Civil War and the brutal era that followed.”

    “Virginia has worked hard to move beyond the very things for which Gov. McDonnell seems nostalgic,” said a statement issued by the Virginia Legislative Black Caucus.

    Virginia was home to more of the war’s battles than any other state, and its Capitol in Richmond doubled as the Confederate seat of government.

    McDonnell said slavery was not the lone issue contested in the war that ended with Gen. Robert E. Lee’s surrender in 1865 at Appomattox Court House, about 75 miles west of Richmond.

    “There were any number of aspects to that conflict between the states. Obviously it involved slavery, it involved other issues, but I focused on the ones that I thought were most significant for Virginia,” McDonnell said.

    Former Gov. L. Douglas Wilder, who in 1989 became the nation’s first elected black governor, said no discussion of the Old South or the Confederacy is balanced without mentioning the human bondage it tolerated.

    “You have to think back about how it allowed people to be treated as inhuman,” Wilder said in an Associated Press interview. “You can’t talk about this nation, its past, without saying that war was a time when many of its people were going through the ravages of hell, quite frankly.”

    Wilder himself issued a decree noting the Civil War. In 1990, he designated April 7-15 the “Final Chapter of the Civil War Days,” recalling “those who sacrificed in this great struggle.” His proclamation praised Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee, but it also lauded President Abraham Lincoln and Union Gen. Ulysses S. Grant.

    Last year, Georgia Gov. Sonny Perdue signed a bill designating April as Confederate Heritage and History Month in that state.

    http://www.foxnews.com/politics/2010/04/07/virginia-gov-mcdonnell-brings-confederate-month-years/?test=latestnews

  13. Foxwood says:

    These brainwashed Regressives don’t get it.

  14. Foxwood says:

    Get you word out Chris… to all 5 viewers!

  15. Foxwood says:

    Ennie meanie chilli beanie
    The spirits are about to speak!

    I sense a new blog post!

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  18. arlenearmy says:

    Not only do black conservatives (or non-democrat blacks) have to hide their political leanings out of fear of being demonized; but speaking as a black conservative myself, there is a fear of being physically attacked.

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  29. arlenearmy says:

    I know that this is an older post.

    Have ya’ll heard that Blow has called the blacks who go to tea parties a black minstrel. This is fricking unbelievable.

    http://bigjournalism.com/sright/2010/04/19/mr-blow-and-the-minstrel-show/

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